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WHUT (Howard University Television) 43
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 82 (some duplicates have been removed)
WHUT
Jul 5, 2012 7:00pm EDT
course. we are glad you could join us. the conversation colin powell, coming up right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we allit's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: it is an honor to welcome colin powell back to this program. the former secretary of state and decorated four-star general is a best-selling author, whose latest book is called "it worked for me." he joins us from washington. secretary colin powell, good to have you back. >> good to be here, tavis. tavis: and a string some questions in the news, i guess that does not surprise you given the world you have played in our government that i would want to pick your brain. let me get to a statement that you made a few weeks ago that you have not made a decision yet, unless you want to break some news tonight, about the presidential election. i want to get them out of the way and did you a chance to answer them. th
WHUT
Jul 9, 2012 7:00pm EDT
a map and what is staring us is we still have 700 more entries to input so we're able to start connecting the dots to get some kind of -- there is some money accounts -- so many accounts of contamination. >> you have a fish kill here. we have lost over 1 billion fish. there were buried on the beach with bulldozers. >> we would take a glass of water and it would smell like diesel fuel. my life is over without my water. >> six of our neighbors have had brain tumors and half of them ed. it was like, it is in the water. we have to get the kids out of here, we have to do something. >> i cannot just talk to you because it makes me think what is going on in arizona and alabama and washington and texas, because it is happening everywhere. tavis: we obviously did not plan this, i did not buy you have worked on the set days ago. you were at one of the superfund sites in this extreme heat. i was in north carolina with 105 degree temperatures every day. the conversation with this heat wave could be more -- could not be more auspicious. >> sometimes -- most of the time we can take water for
WHUT
Jul 25, 2012 8:00am EDT
knight rises." more tonight on his life and career. we are glad you have joined us. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: so last night things were just getting good when we had to end our conversation with morgan freeman, so thankfully he stuck around for another show so we can talk about "the dark knight rises," "the magic of belle isle," two wonderful projects he has coming out, and so much more about what it means to be morgan freeman in today's world. you were saying last night at the end of the conversation that you're a bit frightened, scared was your exact word -- >> yeah. tavis: -- of the other side if we do not reelect barack obama. >> yeah. one case in point, you look at the attempts to disenfranchise minority voters i use the term "minority" advisedly here, because the hispanic world is growing so fast that
WETA
Jul 14, 2012 12:30am EDT
focused on us getting short, us getting help, so she walked, she walked with us, and that is the last thing she did. she walked us to the hospital, and then she passed away. three months in a hospital, three months later, we got adopted, and then really my life started again. it is funny in life. the worst thing that can ever possibly happen to you can also be helpful in a way. that was our ticket out, and i would never forget that, what our mother did. i feel with the work i do now, i honor that. i represent that village in everything i do. tavis: she walked. she walked for days. she walked about 75 miles. 75 miles she walked with two kids to make sure she save those lives. do you recall, do you have any memories? >> i do not. i have not seen a picture of my mother, and i talked about that in the book, but i know that woman. she may not have a lot of money, but she has a lot of wealth in dignity. she is strong, slim, and she wakes up at 2:00 in the morning and walks or two hours to get clean water for her kids. she can make a meal better than any celebrity chef that i know, and she i
WHUT
Jul 23, 2012 7:00pm EDT
surrounding the new eisenhower memorial. we are glad you could join us tonight. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: welcome back. our conversation with this icon, frank gehry. let us that we had a wonderful conversation. we talked about -- last night we had a wonderful conversation. we talked about his early life. his family life. if you did not get a chance to see it, go to our web site at pbs.org. i'm delighted to continue that conversation. when we finished last night, we were talking about bilbao. it is one thing to say what we say, what do you say. it seems to be that moment at which the world came to appreciate your gift. even here in los angeles. you had not been as regarded as you should have been until bilbao. what say you? >> should have been, i do not know. bilbao, i lucked out. i met a man who was the director. he was
WETA
Jul 31, 2012 12:00am EDT
low in fat. our modern lifestyle has made us very vulnerable to heart disease. over the 20th century, heart disease went from a not-very- common cause of death to the number one cause of death not just in men but in men and women. tavis: i guess i am always troubled when i have these conversations, because it is sad to listen to that reality when this is one of those things that is, for the most part, preventable, yes? >> i think that the most amazing thing is that we actually understand the causes. you are completely right. we've got this one scientifically nailed. we know the causes yet they are rampant in our society. that is the most frustrating thing. i am a heart surgeon. i operate at the end of the line, when people have already got it, but it is preventable. >> but if you think about the big causes -- smoking; no one needs to smoke, and yet today our young people, they are taking up smoking. not as frequently as they did 20 years ago, but there are a lot of people smoking. obesity is on the rise in america, leading to diabetes, a major cause of heart disease. our diets are no
WHUT
Jul 20, 2012 7:00pm EDT
revolutionize design. we are glad you joined us. conversation with frank gehry coming up. >> every community has a much to melissa king boulevard. it is a cornerstone reno. it is a place where walmart stands together with your community. >> and by contributions to your pbs station by viewers like you. thank you. tavis: pleased and honored to welcome frank gehry to this program. he has put his stamp on the world of design. some of the most well-known structures around the globe. so much to get to in this conversation. frank gehry, an honor to have you on this program. >> honored to be with you. tavis: i have tonight and tomorrow night to talk to you. i cannot do justice to your life and legacy with two shows. i want to start at the beginning. i have been thinking for this, knowing you are coming to see me. i have been thinking how to squeeze so much into two nights. those of us who are fans of your work in l.a. and around the world know something about your design work. so few of us know about frank gehry. with your accommodation, i would like to talk about you. you were born toront
PBS
Jul 13, 2012 2:30pm PDT
used to be that you could only change a light bulb, for example, if your job classification was electrician, so even if you're qualified to change in light of, you had to wait for a guy from the other side of the factory to come and do that sort of thing, and that sort of thing is pretty much gone now. i do not think that detroit is going to blow the japanese or korean car companies out of here. you have a more balanced situation, but they are holding their own. tavis: innovation is another. where does detroit rank now with creativity, innovation, style, for that kind of thing? >> well, it depends on what you are talking about really. picking one area. getting consumer electronics into automobiles. electronics making the driving experience easier and more enjoyable and that sort of thing. for example, ford for several years has had a voice recognition system, where you can basically give your radio or your cd player or york heater and air conditioner a verbal command. it is not perfect, no doubt about that, but i think ford has really led the way in getting smart consumer electr
PBS
Jul 20, 2012 2:30pm PDT
. those of us who are fans of your work in l.a. and around the world know something about your design work. so few of us know about frank gehry. with your accommodation, i would like to talk about you. you were born in toronto. how did your family make its way here? >> it is a sad story. my father was in canada. he was not an educated. he did not get high school. he grew up in new york. there was one famous person in our lives. she signed his affidavit of birth, it was ellen roth. i never met her. he was doing slot machines and pinball machines when i was a kid. they were in our basement, wherever we were. he was moving them around. it was made illegal in canada. it was the early 1940's. i was in high school. he tried other businesses. he failed. he got a heart attack. his brother brought him out to l.a. to cool out. he was broke. he became a truck driver for yankee doodle pop company. i got a job in the valley. i went to night school. i lived on the corner of ninth and burlington. it is still there. the building is still there. mom wanted to be a lawyer. her parents emigrated from po
WHUT
Jul 4, 2012 7:00pm EDT
a different way, where the colleges come together with us and start working with these young people while they're still in high school. >> suarez: judy woodruff looks back at the major decisions in this high-impact supreme court term with historian michael beschloss and marcia coyle of the "national law journal." >> ifill: and on this most american of holidays, we turn to the men who signed the declaration of independence and what happened to them after they did. >> they were placed under house arrest. they had-- they were allowed to write letters home. they were visited by physicians. no one was ever tortured. that's something i have seen over the years and it is wrong. every time i see it, i shudder. >> ifill: that's all ahead on tonight's "newshour." major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewe
WHUT
Jul 3, 2012 7:00pm EDT
. we are glad you could join us, coming up right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: joan walsh serves as an editor at large at salon.com, and she is also -- also the author of attacks called "what's the matter went -- also the author of "what's the matter with white people." >> thanks, tavis. tavis: what is the book about >> it is about the nostalgia that people have that never fully existed. it was great for some people. we did build a wonderful middle class, will be excluded a lot of people from the dream. and when we extended the american dream to all americans, non-white people, things started to fall apart, and i think there is kind of a mistaken cause and effect. it was as if something fell apart because we try to extend posterity to more people. -- prosperity to new people. it became a deeply divisive issue. t
WETA
Jul 17, 2012 1:00am EDT
scandal in college sports, the tragedy at penn state. we're glad you have joined us. a conversation with mark emmert, coming up right now. >> every community has aartin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: since 2010, mark emmert has been serving as the president of the national collegiate -- in honor to have you on this program. you are the one guy i expected to cancel this week. with all the stuff on your plate, thank you for honoring a commitment to be here. let's start with the penn state stuff and get that out of the way. i think there will be reverberations for years to come. i want to discuss other things with you tonight. let me start by asking your overall thoughts on this scandal. >> i read the grand jury indictments, i listened to the testimony of victims through the trial. i have read the report a couple three times, i paid attention to all the
WHUT
Jul 6, 2012 7:00pm EDT
. we're glad you've joined us. a conversation tonight with the great eddie levert coming up right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: always pleased to have eddie levert on this program. the legendary front man for the o'jays. he is out with his new solo project. the new disk is called "it it."d for m still have a song dedicated to his sons, "last man standing." and to see your 70-year-old self. >> and the thought of it. it drives me. i started off in this when i was 16 years old and now i am 70 years old. running around on stage shaking my booty with a silver shirt on. can you get to that? tavis: folk still love it. >> i do not understand what they want to see. tavis: they want to see you and you still got it. . still got it how have you protected your instrument all these years? there folks who have been doing this
WHUT
Jul 19, 2012 7:00pm EDT
casting, so all those people used to come to the bakery every morning and get go nuts and breakfast in the morning, and they used to put -- get donuts and breakfast in the morning, and they use to put fires in the bakery. --f lyers in the bakery. one day me and a producer were sitting in the bakery, and i decided to put in the number. i went back and forth with a dialogue with the actress, and i said, see you later, and i went back to the bakery, so about two weeks after that, michael call me back for another reading, because he said the director loved what he had seen in the reading and he wanted me to do another reading, so i did another reading, and i said see you later again. i never thought i was going to get a part, and within that time i had moved my bakery from that location to a bigger location , and they were looking for me to give me the part, but no one knew where i was. they were asking neighbors of landlords. nobody knew where mr. henry was. tavis: if he could not find you, there are customers who could not find you. good night digress. >> -- i digress. >> i moved to a bi
WHUT
Jul 10, 2012 8:00am EDT
afghanistan." he joins us now from san francisco. i started the program by referencing those americans who were killed this past weekend. i suggested this may be the war with no end. is that putting too much on it? >> this war has been going on for a long time, more than a decade. it is the longest war our country has fought. it is longer than the revolutionary war. even though our government as well as our allies have pledged to end our combat mission in 2014, there will still continue to be a substantial number of u.s. forces in afghanistan beyond that. special forces troops to conduct counter-terrorism raids. trainers for the afghan military. well, certainly, the levels of casualties will drop, there will still be americans in harm's way for the foreseeable future. >> president obama has referred to this as the good war. is it the good war? if it is, have we fought it well? >> it started out as the good war. i argue that it was the good war that turned bad. not because the cause was unjust. this began with the 9/11 attacks. there was a belief that we had to go in to topple the regime to
WHUT
Jul 9, 2012 8:00am EDT
can join us. a conversation with erin brockovich coming up right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: erin brockovich is a long time and our mental and clean water advocate who inspired the film featuring julia roberts. the film is playing in select cities. here is a scene from "last call at the oasis." >> every single state has e-mail me with some sort of problem. 25,000 inquiries in one month, to the point where i have started to create a map and what is staring us is we still have 700 more entries to input so we're able to start connecting the dots to get some kind of -- there is some money accounts -- so many accounts of contamination. >> you have a fish kill here. we have lost over 1 billion fish. there were buried on the beach with bulldozers. >> we would take a glass of water and it would smell like diesel fuel. my
WETA
Jul 13, 2012 1:00am EDT
to use. >> and then he takes a look at these 25 pages of notes he scrawled late at night in woodstock all by himself and what he sees in these notes are the lyrics to like a rolling stone. the very next week he goes into the cramped space of columbia records and on the fourth take they record those six punts of raw music that would revolutionize rock 'n' roll. >> and he understood it? >> >> rose: after it came out? >> yes and this is a defining feature of movements of insight that makes them so mysterious as soon as the answer pops in our head we know this is the answer. >> rose: you recognize it for what it is. >> you don't have to double-check the math or reread the lyrics you know this is a solution you have been searching for. >> rose: wow. so suppose that, suppose you know you know that you have hit a roadblock and you have hit a wall. >> yes the. >> rose: what ought you to do find a creative way around a wall. >> this was quite surprising to me, because i think we live in this day and age that worships attention. >> rose: right. >> all about the focus. >> rose: focus. >> so when
WHUT
Jul 12, 2012 7:00pm EDT
in years. it is called "after hours." we are glad you joined us for our interview with glenn frey, coming up. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: we're back with part two of the conversation with glenn frey. it was not supposed to happen this way, but sometimes you get a conversation that is so rich and inspiring and you want to spend more time with a great guy. we have a wonderful collection of standards and classics, and you will want to hear how he puts his own spin on this classics o stuff. we were in the middle of a story last night that i could not stop. you were talking about the heat is goneon. take of the story. >> i never thought i would get a song in beverly hills cop. they sent me this sounded like something i might do, so i sang background vocals, and i did not think too much of it, and when the movie came out
PBS
Jul 23, 2012 2:30pm PDT
thank you. tavis: welcome back. our conversation with this icon, frank gehry. let us that we had a wonderful conversation. we talked about -- last night we had a wonderful conversation. we talked about his early life. his family life. if you did not get a chance to see it, go to our web site at pbs.org. i'm delighted to continue that conversation. when we finished last night, we were talking about bilbao. it is one thing to say what we say, what do you say. it seems to be that moment at which the world came to appreciate your gift. even here in los angeles. you had not been as regarded as you should have been until bilbao. what say you? >> should have been, i do not know. bilbao, i lucked out. i met a man who was the director. he was a genius in his own right. he had a vision for that building. it was a small competition. i insisted it be small. the longer they are, the more money you waste. we won it. based on a tiny model and a few sketches. it pretty much became the building. even though i did not know it when we won. i started all over again. slowly, i came back to that. at fir
WHUT
Jul 3, 2012 8:00am EDT
the another word that joe biden uses. this is a very, very big deal. this gives president obama the chance to go back to his base. i felt a different type of excitement and activism in the last week, where people are singing, wow, you know what? he has not done everything, but he has gotten a lot done. >> appreciate your self- censorship. >> yes, i was raised that way. >> thank you for that. this is not rocket science. i suspect this would also be raised higher the idea of the supreme court appointments. you have to take into account their age. with bared ginsberg. -- ruth ginsberg. this particular matter is, as it always does, particularly now for supreme court appointees. >> absolutely. i do not want to get carried away. i think chief justice roberts did the right thing, but he is a conservative. we saw it in citizens united. and i think we have had a number of us. quite honestly, we are frightened last week at the possibility of this ruling, not just because it strikes down the health-care law, which would of been a disaster in a lot of ways, but it really has been this incredibl
PBS
Jul 27, 2012 2:30pm PDT
bernard makes all of us laugh. that regard. so we talked a moment ago about the fact that carell leaves the building, the series goes on, with changes, of course, for the eighth season. so what is going to happen? is there going to be a ninth season of "the office?" have they told you guys yet? >> they have not told us officially, but i think that we are sort of on that path. whether or not a tv series is in some ways a technicality, but it is an important one, and we actually have not crossed that official line, but i have every reason to believe that we will be back. tavis: "the office" is funny, and, obviously, people watch it for the laughs, but i sense that we watch "the office" for more than just the laughs. am i right about that? if i am, what else are we relating to in this sitcom? important, tavis. tavis: [laughter] >> we are changing culture, we are changing stereotypes and perceptions out there, and we are having an impact. i think that that is why i get a weekly call from barack obama, just to -- tavis: just to check in. [laughter] >> jjust to check in and make sure t
WETA
Jul 6, 2012 1:00am EDT
middle east that teach false use, for example, of israel. but also don't teach kids any form of education that would give them skills to get jobs in the global economy. technology skills, for example. when i was just in egypt it was interesting. i met some egyptians who were doing angel investing in egypt. imagine that. in young companies, stuff that we hope is going on in new york city as we're talking to each other. but they, of course said it depends on whether egypt is stable going for and whether we can find kids to filled jobs that going to be created. well, egypt going to be stable. can we find the jobs. that's up to egyptians but why i'm little bit hopeful is their form of government will have to include islamist parties. i think that's okay. having islamist, people with islamist belief inside the tent playing by democratic rules with a small d is much better than having al qaeda outside the tent trying to blow up the tent. >> rose: it will be interesting to see how islamist governments handle power and whether power and governance will change them? >> i think it will. a
WETA
Jul 20, 2012 1:00am EDT
far away and sort of presses upon us, i grew up in southern california so i was in mexico as a kid, i loved the country, actually, i mean, i would go there on my vacations still. >> rose: still? >> still. a lot of these tourist places, cancun, oaxaca really haven't been hit by the violence and even yourself you can go to mexico city and spend a week there and not realize that this country is in a serious -- >> rose: yes. >> even monterrey i was just there a couple of weeks ago and for the election, i was covering some election stuff there, and i was remarking to my colleagues, you know, if you were blindfolded and dropped into the middle of monterrey, right now and not knowing where you were, you wouldn't have this sense of bullets flying and people being kidnapped and so forth. it is very almost under the radar what is going on. >> rose: i mean a little bit, pardon me, is like the wild west, isn't it and that is part of what makes itÑi a story that makes it a story for movies, makes it a story for -- >> i mean the fascination, i have been in mexico or 11 years, i first arrived at
WHUT
Jul 26, 2012 8:00am EDT
fascinated -- for those of us who are fans of yours, there is so much to learn about the back story to carole king. i assume you're okay talking about it because you wrote about it. let me put it as a question this way -- how much of your success today has to do with your brother? >> interesting question. my brother was intellectually disabled and he left the home and went into a place where they could take better care of him. they were more specialized. i felt the onus on me to be really excellent at everything to make up for what he could not do, so it definitely informed my life and my career. tavis: that comes through pretty loud and clear at the beginning, that you felt like you needed to step your game up, but for a person who was as young as you were, that's a lot of pressure to put on yourself. >> probably, but i did not see it as pressure. i just did it. does that make sense? it was, like, i did not have the pressure, i have got to be great, i have got to be excellent. i just felt the drive to do that and consequently was. it wasn't like i have to do this or something might ha
WETA
Jul 18, 2012 12:00am EDT
you joined us for a conversation with jimmy walker right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: please welcomed jimmy walker to this program. he is out with a revealing book called "dy-no-mite!" good to have you on this program. >> good to be here. tavis: impressive. i was about to do my impression, but i did not want to. you must get that all the time. >> the first question is where is the cast. that is the most important question people ask. tavis: it must warm your heart that people are interested. >> it is interesting that people are still interested. getting the heat all the time, it is good that anyone remembers anything you have done in a positive light. tavis: i want to read something that some of what "good times" was. the you have any regrets about having done that show? >> no, i think it is a good thing to do. i
PBS
Jul 24, 2012 2:30pm PDT
lived in manhattan, at least i used to. my dad and mom are getting divorced so mom says we have to live here all the time. >> how come your mom let you come to an event like this all by your lonesome? >> my mom even lets me have my own pocket knife. >> you do not have a pocket knife. >> do so. >> do not. my, my. look at that. that must be about the finest pocketknife i have ever seen. you can tell a lot about a person's character by the condition of their pocket knife. i would say your fearless. [clip] tavis: so, what's your pocket knife look like? >> i don't carry one. tavis: i was about to sum up your character by your pocket knife, but you don't carry one. >> no, i don't. i used to carry one, but i couldn't get through the airports with it. tavis: yeah. [laughter] so you've set that aside. i want to get to this movie in just a second, but i was reading something since you were last here, and you said in this interview, if you were quoted correctly, that you have no intent ever of writing a memoir or an autobiography. do you recall saying that? >> yeah. tavis: so with all the lif
WHUT
Jul 2, 2012 8:00am EDT
glad you joined us. some legends alan and marilyn bergman now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> we're back with night two of a conversation with alan and marilyn bergman. barbra streisand was given a lto lot to work with. i asked perhaps an impossible question. i wanted to give you some time to think about it but alan made the point that the toughest part of their job is trying to find a new way to talk about love. a new way to define love. i want -- over the course of the years, give me a few lines that speak to that condition that you are proud of. >> one i can think of because it is recent. over the years, people have asked me and marilyn, "how do you do it? you spend all your time together, you write together, you live together, you'll love together, 24 hours a day. what is the secret?" i said four words, one washes, one dr
PBS
Jul 30, 2012 2:30pm PDT
easily. i can be volatile. so instead of drawing us closer, which i think it has now, it did create a gap. i was very frustrated. i couldn't really talk to him. as i said, i felt very, very stuck with him. at one point, when he got into high school, i said to his mom, "you have to take him," because a, it is a better situation for him, and frankly, i do not know what to do anymore. i cannot stand it that he's on the couch watching a tv show that he doesn't care about. i feel helpless, i feel frustrated, and i think there are a lot of parents with these kids who do feel -- you feel frustration, pain, rage, and are reluctant to express it because then other parents say, "well, that means you really didn't love your kid and you didn't want your kid." that was never, ever the case, but i am not going to lie -- there was a gap. i remember people would say, well, my kid's going to harvard, my kid's going to penn, my kid's going to yale, and i bought into that. there i am with a son who's going to bag groceries for the rest of his life. tavis: you've said a few times in this conversation, an
WHUT
Jul 4, 2012 8:00am EDT
a former first lady myself, no, i used to be married to a pastor. pastors are men, too, with a different job descriptions and others. we are all called to bear one another's burdens and to pray for a six -- pray for the sick. a lot of women do not think that. trust me, i know. tavis: so in the casting process, how did this work? >> this profession? tavis: how did this happen? >> during the process of casting, there were a lot of names of great actresses, and when her name came up, you wanted someone who was one to be funny, professional, able to hold their own, beautiful, and be able to control the scenes, so it is not always about you, right? and then to stretch into this role. we know her from her shows, "reno 911!," and as a step, live, we have not seen her, and at the same time, she is somebody i know. so we met. took her out to a really classy dinner. i went all out. raspberry and lemonade. you do not have to get regular lemonade. tavis: when the call comes for you to do this, the true story, you had been a first lady. talk about synergy. >> well, it was almost a role that
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 82 (some duplicates have been removed)